Condé Nast is a mass media company with brands including Vogue, The New Yorker, GQ, Vanity Fair, Wired, Architectural Digest, and others. Condé Nast has not terminated business relationships for any ideological reason. The company imposes extra criteria on faith-based charities in order to receive corporate donations. It also mandates unconscious bias trainings for employees. Condé Nast does not have viewpoint protections for its employees. It does not use corporate funds to advance agendas, however. For these reasons, Condé Nast receives a "Medium Risk" rating.
Has denied service to customers, suppliers, or vendors due to their political views or religious beliefs OR corporately boycotts, divests, or sanctions regions, people groups, or industries.
There are no publicly known instances of Condé Nast terminating business relationships due to religious or political beliefs. The company has stated that it is “committed to beginning new practices to support diversity among our freelancers and contributors, including photographers,” though it is unclear as to what practices the company is using (1).
Charitable giving (including employee matching programs) policies or practices discriminate against charitable organizations based on views or religious beliefs.
Condé Nast uses the Global Giving program as a means to distribute corporate donations (1). Global Giving guidelines state that “faith-based organizations may be eligible to receive donations for activities that meet the following criteria: the activities serve a secular purpose, do not provide faith-based instruction or education, and do not encourage or require constituents to learn about or adhere to the organization’s faith-based beliefs” (2).
Employment policies fail to protect against discrimination based on political affiliation/views and/or religion.
Condé Nast does not protect its employees from viewpoint discrimination (1).
Uses corporate reputation to support ideological causes and/or organizations hostile to freedom of expression.
Uses corporate funds to advance ideological causes, organizations, or policies hostile to freedom of expression.
Uses corporate political contributions for ideological, non-business purposes.
Condé Nast does not have an active PAC.
All links were last accessed and all information was updated on:
March 21, 2023
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